Maps are enormous, and players have to traverse huge amounts of terrain.
Elizabeth Banks stars as a woman who has to traverse a city after losing her wallet post-one-night stand.
Yet somehow this trend never quite managed to traverse the Atlantic.
A Week in December by Sebastian Faulks Seven characters over seven days traverse the complexities of modern life.
He was known to traverse Brooklyn to visit somebody a decade older than himself in a nursing home.
To traverse this was an act involving great danger and difficulty.
The blows of the sea seemed to traverse it in an unringing, stunning shock, from side to side.
Never had a walk seemed longer than the few blocks which he had to traverse to reach his home.
"Mother, this is Doctor Day, come to see you," said traverse.
The final stretch came at last—just about a quarter of a mile to traverse, and then we should be alongside.
early 14c., "pass across, over, or through," from Old French traverser "to cross, thwart" (11c.), from Vulgar Latin *traversare, from Latin transversare "to cross, throw across," from Latin transversus "turn across" (see transverse). The noun meaning "act of passing through a gate, crossing a bridge, etc." is recorded from mid-14c.; meaning "a passage by which one may traverse" is recorded from 1670s. Military foritifcation sense of "barrier, barricade" is recorded from 1590s. Related: Traversed; traversing.